J. Christian Adams told the US Commission on Civil Rights that the Obama Department of Justice has a mandate not to enforce the law that includes keeping ineligible voters on the rolls. Watch the latest video at video.foxnews.com FOX Nation reported: This week Adams told the commission, The [voting] section doesnt want to protect white voters. And he named names. He testified that Deputy Assistant Attorney General Julie Fernandes told Voting Section management that there would be no more cases brought against black defendants vindicating the rights of white victims. Adams personally heard Fernandes say that the division would only bring traditional civil rights cases (code words for suits against white racists). Adams also heard Fernandes say that she had no interest in the Voting Section enforcing Section 8 of the National Voter Registration Act (which requires purging rolls of ineligible voters to prevent voter fraud), because Section 8 does not increase voter turnout. Fernandes now needs to be questioned under oath, as does the head of the Civil Rights Division, Thomas Perez, who previously testified this was not the Justice Departments policy and that he was unaware of such views. John Fund at The Wall Street Journal reported:But there is some evidence backing up Mr. Adams. Last year, Justice abandoned a case it had pursued for three years against Missouri for failing to clean up its rolls. When filed in 2005, one-third of Missouri counties had more registered voters than voting-age residents. Whats more, Missouri Secretary of State Robin Carnahan, a Democrat who this year is her partys candidate for a vacant U.S. Senate seat, contended that her office had no obligation to ensure individual counties were complying with the federal law mandating a cleanup of their voter rolls. The case made slow but steady progress through the courts for more than three years, amid little or no evidence of progress in cleaning up Missouris voter rolls. Despite this, Obama Justice saw fit to dismiss the case in March 2009. Curiously, only a month earlier, Ms. Carnahan had announced her Senate candidacy. Missouri has a long and documented history of voter fraud in Democratic-leaning cities such as St. Louis and Kansas City. Ms. Carnahan may now stand to benefit from voter fraud facilitated by the improperly kept voter rolls that she herself allowed to continue.